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well suited to lead the fbi as it's director. jim understands that justice in this country does not just happen because we're a great constitutional democracy. it depends upon the hard work of thousands of men and women for whole the ideawhom the ideals oa reality every day. for the men and women of the fbi i can say that jim appreciates the full worth of what you do. you can be sure that your director will steer a straight course. he will insist that investigations be thoroughly pursued to wherever they may go. as a former prosecutor in the front line against terrorism he will lead in that struggle. jim will be independent. in a town in which politics determine so much, perhaps too much jim will pay it no heed. for him there will be no room in the fbi for untoward influence. as a law clerk 28 years ago jim first took the oath of public office that he will now take, the very same oath. and for those who all hold the public trust these words have a special meaning, and it will guide jim's tenure as your fbi director. shall we administer the oath? >> raise your right hand. repeat
'll take your questions from hurricane sandy. is live on ournal c-span every day at 7:00 a.m. eastern. fbi director in september. up next, president oh what is director's the ceremony at the fbi on monday. this is 40 minutes. >> please be seated, everybody. we only have a couple of seats today. good afternoon. everyone. deputy is shawn joys, director of the fbi. today we're truly honored to be barack y president obama. president? mr. president, on behalf of employee, it is my privilege to welcome you back to headquarters. we also have a number of special guests here today including webster, ectors sessions, and a special warm mullen back to director and his wife anne. attorney lcome former ashcroft and lieu lucasey. you with red to have us here today. i would also like to take a moment to acknowledge our guests president obama and the includingn the stage, robin dorch, a friend and colleague with whom to represent some of richmond's hardest hit eighborhoods, judge john walker, senior judge for the united states court of appeals for the second circuit. director was the first law clerk when
-destructive investigations in fbi history. this being, as far as we know one of the first mole hunts within the fbi agency. when did this happen? how did it come about? >> guest: well, it was the first mole hunt and it is in the current october of the sony and. i broke that story. i heard about it. it was very secret. the fbi still won't talk about it. but here's what happened, in 1962, a long time ago, a russian spy, kgb agent officer in new york city walked into the fbi building in manhattan and volunteered his services. he said he was discontent. his talents were being recognized. a familiar story when people come over and offer to work for the united states. the fbi people said well, what you're taking a big chance to walk into our building here on 69th street because you might have been seen, you know, some doubt no doubt some of your people and our building. he said no, our people are all up meeting at this moment with your guy. i was telling the fbi that the russians had a mole inside the fbi and the russians called him. well, the fbi immediately launched a mole hunt to try and find trans eyes. bec
jazeera exclusive investigation broke on an fbi string involving ron calderon, the california state senator from a political family wielding 30 years of influence. take a look. >> reporter: los angeles, the city where fame and infamy go hand in hand. >> tax credits work. >> reporter: here everything seems larger than life. including its politicians. that is ron calderon. he is the target of an ongoing federal investigation. according to a sealed affidavit obtained exclusively by al jazeera's investigative unit, the senator is for sale. a politician willing to influence legislation in exchange for money. as part of an elaborate undercover sting, fbi agents posed as owners of a film studio. >> they had to establish bank accounts. they needed a business license, and so it's a very extensive lengththy operation. >> reporter: the senator allegedly wanted his family added to the payroll. he told undercover agents, any help you can do for which kids that's diamonds for me. at the world famous pebble beach resort, he attended a fund raiser. the greens were lined with some of the state's mos
, on behalf of myry fbi employee, it is privilege to welcome you back to fbi headquarters. [applause] we also have a number of other special guests here today, including former directors. a special welcome back to former director mueller and his wife. we also welcome former attorney c --als ashcroft and mckay mccasey. i would also like to take a moment to it knowledge our obama joining president and director james comey on the stage. -- directoralker comey was his first law clerk when he was in the southern district of new york. comey's wife patrice. thank you for taking part in today's ceremony. also, the director's children. welcome. [applause] also, director comey's brother and sister. we welcome you. a special welcome to director comey's father. welcome. [applause] we are here today for two purposes. wast, director james comey sworn in in a privates or money privatember 4 -- ceremony on september 4. second, we wanted to be able to officially welcome director james comey and his family into the fbi's family. [applause] we are all honored to mark this thesion along with director's family an
of pictures this afternoon from fbi headquarters where president obama will deliver remarks at the installation ceremony for james call me, sworn in as fbi director last month, replacing robert moeller. a former deputy attorney general during the george w. bush administration. live coverage when it gets underway here on c-span. while we wait for that to get underway, a discussion from this morning's "washington journal." >> joining us to continue on a discussion about the health care law. joining us for the discussion, senior health correspondent. welcome. >> what is the latest? but unfortunately the sub contractors that runs the data hub had an outage last night. it was still down this morning. i checked before i arrived. yet another woe in the long saga that has dogged the website. there was a congressional hearing last night. they recommended more testing earlier. talked about how federal officials decided to turn off of browsing function that required a double make accounts. that created a backlog. a lot of attention and focus on the website. www.c-span.orghost: you get
by president barack obama. mr. president, on behalf of every fbi employee it is my privilege to welcome you back to fbi headquarters. we also have a number of other special guests here today including former directors webster, sessions, and a special warm welcome back to director muller and his wife ann. we also welcome former attorney general ashcroft and mullcasey. we're honored to have you here today. i want to take a moment to invite president obama on the stage, and to my far left, a friend and colleague with whom director comey worked to help some of richmond's hardest hit neighborhoods. judge john walker, director comey was his first law clerk when he was a new judge on the district court bench in the southern district of new york. and most importantly director comey's wife, patrice. thank you for taking part in today's ceremony. we are also pleased to have director and mrs. comey's children, maureen, kate, brian, claire, and abby. welcome. also director comey's brother and sister, trish, peter, and chris, we welcome you. and a special welcome to director comey's father brian, welcom
inrticle the fbi. ands about -- mole hunt fbi. it is about 40 minutes. host: david wise is sitting with me. he has written several books about intelligence gathering. you have a story in the the recent addition of "smithsonian" magazine. set offt spy's tips one of the most self-destructive investigations in fbi history. when did this happen and how did it come about? guest: it is the first mole hunt. i broke that story. the fbi still will not talk about it. in 1962, a kgb agent in new york city walked into the fbi building in manhattan and volunteered his services. he said he was discontent and his talents were not being recognized. the fbi people said were to taking a big chance to walk into our building because you might have been seen? he said, no, i am not worried about it. our people are meeting with your guy, dick. uh-oh. that was telling the fbi that the russians had a mole inside the fbi and the russians called him dick. the fbi launched a mole hunt to try to find dick. because they did not know his real name, they called him an sub -- unsub, which stands for unknown subject. it t
2008. his 29-year career in the fbi included 11 years as a member of the u.s. government senior executive service. he directed the office of international operations which included officers at fbi headquarter in washington, d.c., and 76 legal offices in us embassy and consulate worldwide. he served as a member of the executive committee of inter poll. >> thank you. i would like to -- i guess amplify what spike talked about in term of organized crime and basically the evolution of the u.s. efforts to combat it. both domestically here and working throughout the world with other organizations to try to stop it. much has been made over the years that organized crime and terrorist groups were going to form a partnership that would be devastating to the united states, developed countries, and developing countries. what we have seen over the years it's not exactly worked out that for several reasons. in the areas where they cooperated a great deal they have expertise in explosive i have, creating fax travel documents, accessing the global financial networking, committing violence -- wh
booknotes. "the informant" is the count of the fbi and justice department collaboration with the high-level informant to collect information implicatiimplicati ng a large corporation. in this booknotes interview from 2000 author kurt eichenwald reveals how the scandal in the mid-1990s was complicated when the government discovered its source a senior executive at the firm was involved in his own illegal activity. this is the second part in a two-part series. you can watch the first part on line on booktv.org. c-span: kurt eichenwald, what is the brief synopsis of "the informant?" >> guest: "the informant" is about the highest-ranking corporate executive who ever worked as a cooperating witness with the fbi, who was producing evidence of an international price-fixing conspiracy at a company called archer daniels midland, on one level. on the second level, it's the story of how that individual, during the entire time he was working with the government and working as a senior officer at the company, was simultaneously losing his mind. and, ultimately, that sends the case spinning out of
addition of "smithsonian" magazine. "when the fbi spent decades hunting for a soviet spy on its staff." when did this happen, how did it come about? guest: it is the first mulholland. -- mole hunt. i broke that story. it was very secret. the fbi still will not talk about it. in 1962, a kgb agent in new york city walked into the fbi building in manhattan and volunteered his services. he said he was discontent and his talents were not being recognized. a familiar story. the fbi people said were to taking a big chance to walk into our building because you might have been seen? no doubt some of your people are looking into our building. he said, no, i am not worried about it. our people are meeting with your guy, dick. oh. that was telling the fbi that the russians had a mole inside the fbi and the russians called him dick. the fbi launched a mole hunt to try to find dick. because they did not know his real name, they called him an sub -- unsub, which stands for unknown subject. it turned the fbi upside down for a couple of decades. they are looking for this guy. host: the year that it al
to a former fbi agent about the investigation. ♪ norfolk southern what's your function? ♪ ♪ hooking up the country helping business run ♪ ♪ trains! they haul everything, safely and on time. ♪ tracks! they connect the factories built along the lines. and that means jobs, lots of people, making lots and lots of things. let's get your business rolling now, everybody sing. ♪ norfolk southern what's your function? ♪ ♪ helping this big country move ahead as one ♪ ♪ norfolk southern how's that function? ♪ >>> we're back with cnn's breaking coverage of the shooting at l.a.x. you're looking at live shots from ktla of passengers and some law enforcement outside terminal three at l.a.x., where there was a shooting earlier today. just to catch you up, at roughly 9:20 a.m. pacific time, 12:20 a.m. here on the east coast, a shooter shot a tsa guard, tsa agent, then went through the terminal. he ultimately was shot as well. police say that he is in custody. we're not sure about how he is doing. seven other individuals were wounded at least, according to law enforcement officials. i
the fbi in 76 offices overseas, including, i had agents assigned at europol, interpol, u.n. headquarters in new york. among discussions was either to eliminate or cut by 50% the fbi's international offices. again, another act of absolute stupidity. i want to go to the hill and argue anybody who raises the issue to tell them how stupid it is, why we need the relationships, why we need representations, and how every day it affects u.s. and health of the u.s. national security. an example of that, a particular u.s. senator i will not name, landed once in a foreign country, greeted by the fbi agent there, and his remark was, well, i guess the fbi's sun never sets on the fbi. the agent was polite and everything, but he could have said, the sun never sets on u.s. interests either, pal. [laughter] thank you. [applause] >> we have a lot of agreements and initiatives that i had to talk about the americas with the americans. i'm concerned about how demanding that it's been used to help been misused, and who -- a lot of money has been lost, and more concerning to me is to see that a lot of people t
police department, tsa, fbi and other agencies. we will treat this incident with the unified command. many, many details as you are interested, will not be given out at this point. we will not speak about the nature of injuries. we will not speak about the identity of the suspects. the investigation is being handled by the fbi. with the cooperation of the los angeles police department. again, you know, tremendous unified response. i know that this region worries about its airport because of the complex issues involved with various jurisdictions, was handled very well today. >> next hear from fbi special agent in charge, special agent -- talk a little bit about the investigation. >>. >> special agent in charge of the fbi. first off, we're working hand in hand with our partners here to include the los angeles, the l.a. airport police with respect to this investigation. this investigation is ongoing. we're working with the u.s. attorneys office as well as our partners. i'm not going to talk about the victims today. we still have people we have to be in contact with in the meantime. we a
" magazine. "when the fbi spent decades hunting for a soviet spy on its staff." when did this happen, how did it come about? guest: it is the first mulholland. hunt.e i broke that story. the fbi still will not talk about it. a kgb agent in new york city walked into the fbi building in manhattan and volunteered his services. he said he was discontent and his talents were not being recognized. said were toe taking a big chance to walk into our building because you might have been seen? no, i am not worried about it. our people are meeting with your guy, dick. that was telling the fbi that the russians had a mole inside the fbi and the russians called him dick. hunt tolaunched a mole try to find dick. because they did not know his real name, they called him an , which stands for unknown subject. upside downe fbi for a couple of decades. they are looking for this guy. host: the year that it all began? guest: 1962. was he ever caught? he or she? that's an interesting story. it was a he, as far as is known. was code-named fedora. as to whether or not he was telling the truth or trying to -- the bel
. >> in this report al jazeera investigative unit will look at a sting operation launched by the fbi. >> los angeles, a city where fame and infamego hand and hand. here everything seems larger than life. including it's politicians that state senator ronald calderon. >> he is one of california's most influential lawmakers. and he is a target of an ongoing investigation. according to a sealed affidavit obtained by al jazeera investigative unit the senator is for sale. a politica politician willing to influence legislation in exchange for money. as part of an elaborate undercover sting fbi agents posed as an independent film studio. they approached the senator and he paid them off. they had to get bank accounts and it was a extensive operation senator calderon wanted his family to be eded t added to the payroll. >> the agents hired his daughter and they paid her $30,000 and she never had to show up for work. at the pebble beach resort the senator attended for his brother's non-profit. the greens were lined with the most influential lobbyistings. lobbyists. calderon is still rubbing elbows and raising m
. it's a shock to our community at this point right now. you know, this is -- the fbi in california, the fbi here in new jersey, they're working together as a team. and they're going, you know, turn over stone over and try to find out what happened and why it happened. >> reporter: the family says they did not know that he had a rifle. they said that he had no history of mental health problems. in fact, they told police that he was back here just this summer for a wedding. nothing seemed to be the problem. the indication came when this series of text messages to his family, the text messages were described to us as being alarming, angry, hinted that perhaps he might hurt himself. that is when the family called the local police here. the local police here got on the phone with the lapd and said, "please, go check this out, make sure he's okay." but by the time the officers got there and were talking to paul -- paul's roommates there in los angeles, he himself had already gone to l.a.x. >> mm. all right. chris lawrence, thank you so much for that update from pennsville, new jersey. >>
legislation in exchange for money. the fbi's secret file alleges the senator was caught up in an elaborate undercover sting. agents posed at owners after independent film studio looking for legislation. according to the affidavit, they created a bogus company, approached the never and allegedly paid him off. >> he not only tried to affect the legislation, but he accepted money in so going. >> james is a retired fbi investigator with 30 years experience in white collar laundering. he reviewed it. >> they had to establish bank accounts, and they had to have incooperred a company. they needed a business license. it's a very extensive, lengthy operation. >> back in june, the fbi raided the senator's office. he's under investigation for bribery, conspiracy, fraud. and no charges have been filed. but the document repeatedly identifies several other lawmakers. in california, you can get a lucrative tax charge if it's under $1 million. calderon was willing it make it for apres. during the year-long probe, the undercover agents met at in of the swankiest restaurants. the conversations were recorded
, the shooter in custody and right here on the ground, the powerful weapon he used tonight, the fbi confirming his name, 23-year-old paul anthony ciancia, and word this evening his family reportedly had been in touch with authorities beforehand. a note found at the scene reportedly believed to have included anti-government beliefs. among his victims a tsa officer shot and killed. the first tsa officer ever killed in line of duty. these are aerial pictures from our station in los angeles kabc, and this evening one of the nation's busiest airports with a heavy police presence, we have team coverage here on the fast moving investigation. we lead off with david wright. on the scene. >> reporter: panicked rush hour here at the nation's third busiest airport. and a terrifying announcement. >> we have a shooting in terminal 3. >> reporter: at 9:20 a.m. the suspect marched up to the check point in terminal 3, pulled out a high powered rifle and opened fire. >> first shot went out, and i mean, it was a loud bang. >> reporter: nick pugh had shown his id at the terminal 3 screening area. did people panic
the fbi is also conducting its own investigation. the sonoma county sheriff's office is also investigating a complaint by a motorist who claims goalhouse pulled his gun on him during a traffic stop two months ago. now, goalhouse's lawyer says she could not comment because it was a pending personnel investigation r but leone did tell us he would only draw his weapon if there was a need for it based on his training and expertise. vic lee, abc7 news. >> all right, vick, thank you. >>> police are searching for the owner of two pitbull dogs that attacked four people. it happened in antioch on larksburg drive. one of the animals was shot and killed by authorities. abc7 news reporter alan wong is on the story. >> these were mean, nasty dogs. >> reporter: the two pitbull dogs bit through brian morgan's jacket on both arms and ripped two gashes in his hand. >> the bad one is here, the one they had to stitch up. >> reporter: he was walking his two dogs on this path in antioch around 8:30 last night when the pitbull attacked two dogs. >> i hit it on the back of the head and that didn't have any affec
found dead inside a gym mat. the fbi is now investigating whether kendrick johnson was murdered, or if it was a tragic accident. >>> and the turnout strong in boston. thousands are packing the streets for parades celebrating the world champion red sox. >>> a disturbing picture is coming together for the man who burst into the los angeles airport, shooting several tsa officers, and killing one. the fbi says he is paul anthony ciancia, and he was carrying materials, including an anti-tsa rant and a reference to a new world order, according to a federal law enforcement official. when shots were fired, people in terminal 3 ran for their lives yesterday. cell phone video obtained by tmz shows the chaos as officers yelled at people to get down. >> clear? on the floor! on the floor! on the floor now! on the floor! >> go, go, go! >> on the floor! >> come on, you guys. >> go, go! [ alarm sounding ] go, go! [ sirens ] [ bleep ] this is crazy, dog. >> and there you see, without recitation, people taking off, running for their lives in terminal 3 at l.a.x. the scene stunning and terrifyin
by the fbi, led by george venzalos in new york. today the fbi represented by april brooks, in charge of the criminal division. i want to thank george and april for their dedication and for the dedication of their teams, fbi agents, notably doug left, dave shav and kathy diskin and matthew callahan, bj kank, james hinkle and matthew thorson for their incredibly hard work and assistan assistance. we wouldn't be here but for all their dedication and hard work and also want to thank the many staff attorneys at the securities and exchange commission at the enforcement division with whom we've worked closely on so many aspects of this investigation and coordinated nicely with them as we always do. i want to thank and acknowledge the dedicated career prosecutors to my right who have made today possible ar lo brown, antonio apps and john zac, they're handling the prosecution on the criminal side. also christine magdo and mikea smith for their work on the forfeiture assets of the case and sharon cohen levin. let me take just a couple of minutes to go through and talk about the particulars of
. and now there's a new fbi director. spain is now the latest u.s. ally complaining about those american surveillance programs. spain's elmundo newspaper reporting that the nsa tracked 60,000 phone calls during a one month period. comes as a european delegation is already in the united states looking for answers. live from the white house, the european parliament committee, they wrapped up, what happened? >> their first port of call mike rogers. you may remember over the weekend he was saying on the sunday talk shows that europe should in fact be grateful for all the surveillance keeping them safe. much talk after that meeting those, a frank dialogue, ongoing dialogue but this is how the chairman of that european delegation put the problems as europe sees it off all of this nsa surveillance. >> we want to figure out why this kind of mass itch activities -- massive activities happening. in the end we're fighting a battle in terms of security, we need to get that balance right. we're concerned too about security and we made that pretty clear. but also, there is balance to be struck in the
to die today. according to fbi ciancia carried a note with letters nwo believed to stand for "new world order" >> news conference just finished moments ago the fbi said the investigation will take sometime. >> at this point we have one terminal shut down and will have it shut down while we continue the investigation. teams under there from both fbi and as well as lapd. their work is long and methodical. they'll take time on this. >> the faa has lifted its flight ground stop order. flights can now go to lax, but delays continuing throughout the weekend. >> here in the bay area, officers went on patrol moments after the shooting. standard procedure when something happens elsewhere. the situation delayed a number of flights. others diverted here. most passengers seemed to handle this well and however, others did not. >> hello? i see people here to help us. short, long flight from new york for a short weekend. so, just want to go. see my family. sit by the pool. and hang out, but i'm not. it's not happening. >> virgin america bore the brunt of the disruptions. >> for more on those flight d
terrorized passengers at l.a.x. the fbi digging for a motive, looking into why they say paul ciancia shot three tsa agents, killing one. >>> a strong turnout in boston. more than 1 million strong celebrating the red sox's big world series win. fans also paying tribute to the resilience of the marathon bombing survivors. >>> and buckle up. an airline is putting a new spin on those preflight safety instructions. >>> a major investigation under way at the los angeles international airport a day after a gunman burst in and killed a tsa officer. here's what we know today. tsa administrator john pistole is on his way to los angeles today. he is expected to meet with the family of killed tsa officer gerardo hernandez and others. right now l.a.x. is open, but no flights are leaving from terminal 3 where the shooting happened. a tweet from the airport says people who left things in that terminal yesterday can now get them at the ticket counter. >>> and we're also learning more about the suspected shooter, paul ciancia. according to a law enforcement official, he was carrying materials including an
international partners, which is why we have in position throughout the world fbi agents and analysts who are out there as fbi employees working with our partners in law enforcement to make sure we do everything we can to not arrive at the situation you just described. when that is happening on the streets of an american city, even along the border, that is a local police matter where they have a responsibility to protect the public from harm and to address that immediate threat. we work closely with them to prevent that from happening in the first place through the relationships we have not only throught the fbi's work but also the state department. >> we have reached the hour that we have put aside for this. it has been a tremendous conversation. i would like to turn it back over to greg. >> i think i will stand around for a bit. if you have questions. i am bound to say the big issues we have talked about today are wonderful rand-like issues. data and analysis help. two as i see it -- technology and privacy. google knows a lot more about you and me than the federal government does. do w
, on the investigation, the fbi sting that has targeted one state senator. >> social security payments will increase next year, by much. 1 and a half percent. it's money one of the smallest since 1970. >> >> and the nation's largest landfall is closing. 13,000 tons of trash gets dumped in puente his everyday. and people who live close by say it's a loud and smelly dump. the trash will now be sent 200 miles away to an area near the california-arizona border. >>> president obama he said that he takes full responsibility for the problems with healthcare.gov. he said that the millions of people receiving cancellation noses from the healthcare company will get new plans that they will like more. >>> kathleen sebelius answered tough questions today. >> you tell us who made the decision. >> i can tell you, i did not. >> so who made the decision on the 27-year-old quote for someone who is 50? >> i just said i'll get you that information. >> thank you >> sir, i think that the american taxpayers expect us to get the sight up and running >> i'm certain that they did. they expected it the fert. >> i understand, and
than $60,000 in bribes. from undercover fbi agents posing as film executives. he was immediately removed from the film commission. and the fbi issued a statement saying they turned over the affidavit for analysis. >> for our viewers we heard so much from you yesterday, all of the background of how you came into this investigation and all of the things you learned from the fbi agent who worked with you on this. you named last night a number of other lawmakers, including the state senate president who was named in this affidavit. >> what is alleged in the affidavit is that ron calderon through the agent agreed to hire the underagent's girlfriend posing as an aspiring actress and he agreed to hire her on his staff. to do that we needed approval from steinberg. and he acalled that a special ask. and it is alleged that steinberg approved that special ask. >> we did catch up with ron calderon several weeks ago with california. >> senator steinberg, i was hoping we could ask you a few questions about the calderon investigation. >> go ahead. >> are your -- what are your concerns with the
. >> we still have james wedick the fbi agent on the phone. mr. wedick tell us what you see in this photograph. what appears to be a photographer taking a picture of a gun. is that what you are seeing as well? >> yes, it looks like they have got a rifle on the ground and it looks like there is an officer standing over it, making sure nothing happens to the scene, and as you say there is a forensic photographer taking photographs. >> can you tell what type of gun it is? it is obviously a rifle. >> it appears to be a rifle for sure. >> but we heard in -- and this is always the problem with -- with the reports when they come in ip initially, everybody nowadays sees an assault rifle. that does not appear to be what would commonly be referred to as an assault rifle unless the officer's right leg is blocking the chamber. >> correct. and it doesn't appear so, but it is difficult to see. >> based on what you are seeing does that particular photo appear to be authentic? >> sure. it looks like a photo taken by a witness there through his camera, and sent on twitter. you can see the s.
this. fbi here now. feeling tired and exhausted. and earlier tom donnelly tweeted these photos of what appears to be the scene of the crime. look at this picture. you can see all the police over in this area. and you can also see the weapon over there to the left. and you'll see a picture much closer up right there. you see the gun right there on the ground and the police officers, tony. >> i can't imagine what it must have been like for the passengers in that airport today. >> reporter: yes. >> individuals, couples, families with children traveling on a friday. thank you. >> joining me now from washington, d.c. to talk about the security response to today ace deadly incident is jj green. jj, good to see you as always. >> good to be here. >> i want you to put everyone in the mind of the teams who are working this kind of thing. and talk to us about the mobilization that takes place, the training that these officers, the tsa agents, everyone involved in a situation like this. what is the training of these people go there to handle a situation like this at a major airport? >> well, they'
at the certainty of an fbi probe. what the federal government is accusing him of doing. new york city is inning cruisine age limit on buying tobacco products. how old you have to be to light up. aal qaeda is playing a role in a request. >> over 90% of sexual assaults on campuses are being perpetrated by serial offenders... >> this friday at 9 eastern. join a live town hall event hear firsthand accounts from victims who fought for justice. >> reality is...when it happens people just kinda shrug... >> learn how you can avoid sexual assaults, and what you can do as a bystander to prevent them. don't miss a special america tonight live town hall friday 9 eastern on al jazeera america. determining using some sort of subjective interpretation of their policy as to whether or not your particular report was actually abusive, because if it doesn't contain language that specifically threatens you directly or is targeted towards you specifically, they may not consider it abuse. they may consider it offensive. and in that case they just recommend that you block that person. >> i don't want to minimise this
we have someone motivated by a possible terrorism motivation which would cause the fbi to be the lead agency? those are facts which are not yet determined. so right now, everybody, would together. and again, airports like l.a.x. and other large airports throughout the united states conduct training exercises on a continuing basis for everything from airplane hijackings to incidents in the terminals themselves. so this is not going to be something that they're not used to dealing with in terms of at least they may have trained for this particular incident on many occasions. >> and you can see from the pictures we're showing our viewers, courtesy of our affiliates in los angeles, there's a heightened intense operation under way right now to deal with this incident at l.a.x. casey wian is joining us on the phone right now, one of our reporters based in los angeles. what are you hearing, casey? >> well, wolf, what we're hearing from knx radio in los angeles, they had someone on the air a couple minutes ago who they described as an eyewitness to the shooting. he described a white male, cle
.c. it is the swearing in of the new f.b.i. director. recently took the job and one of the big questions for this job right now has been some of the budget woes that a lot of the departments down in washington, d.c. have had to deal with. so he has a big job on his hands. he's the new f.b.i. director. we expect the president to speak shortly and that will be important to watch for considering the climate we're in right now. n.s.a. stories over the weekend. there's a question about security and also about information collection that is happening right now from our country and what that looks like. what is the plan moving forward? we'll pay close attention to the president and when he stands to the microphone, we'll listen in just for a short while and see what he has to say. the president is speaking on james comey. >> thank you so much. thank you very much. thank you. thank you so much. please, everybody, be seated. those of you who have seats. good afternoon, everybody. i am so proud to be here and to stand once again with so many dedicated men and women of the f.b.i. you are the best of the best da
viewers, a former s.w.a.t. team member with the fbi who dealt with airport security. first of all, you heard jim sciutto mention just a moment ago tsa officers are not armed. obviously if he's shooting, he gets past here easily and should they rethink this rule? should they be armed at this point to be able to stop someone here? >> tsa's position over the years is that leave that to armed police officers who have the training and the shoot/don't shoot firearms training. it's an expensive proposition to train thousands of people to shoot firearms, be armed and they also worry that a crazed passengers might jump on them and take the gun away. so they don't want that either. but where are the armed police? if they're not armed, why aren't they backed up right here. so this individual blasts his way through the checkpoint, comes down through the terminal this way, hasn't fired on other people yet and by the way, backing up for a second, if the motive is to kill tsa people because he has something against them, why go past, why not stay and finish them off? >> you're saying the tsa officers
pacific aired mr. apuzzo, was the cia or fbi aware of najibullah zazi prior? >> guest: no, the intelligence of the n.y.p.d. had these huge programs designed to catch somebody like zazi. that infiltrated zazi's mosque and turned it into a cooperator. they had infiltrated one of his co-conspirators student groups. they had built files on all the restaurants in his neighborhood. they had been even to the ymca down the street wire zazi lived. he is well intended to catch somebody like this before they became a terrorist and they failed at every turn. meanwhile, this machine is generating huge amounts of information on innocent people appear to people talking on a coffee shop about what they thought about president bush's state of the union address. people are barbershop or address in traditional muslim attire that goes in a police file. where people watch soccer, where people watch cricket you end up with a huge amount of data. what we show if there is a process in place that did work and hopefully relieve americans with a sense, you know, of hope that a lot of what felt on 9/
would see one side and the fbi the other. so the question is how can we connect these dots in what you are seeing him do it in the least intrusive manner and thanks to you, the senate ,-com,-com ma the executive branch and the courts we have programs to do that. congressman king thank you for your comments. i know what you done in new york and the statements you have made are greatly appreciated and i would tell you that every person at nsa and the military still remembers that day and our commitment to those people that we will not forget. but that doesn't mean we are going to trample on our civil liberties and privacy. so the issue is how do we do both because of the constitution that we all swore to uphold and defend and that's what we are doing. look at the program that we have we as american citizens everyone at this table is also an american citizen, have agreed that we would take our personal data and put it into a pile, a lock docs that would only be looked at when we had reasonable and articulable suspicion that we had connection to a foreign al qaeda or related terrorist grou
no they weren't, he left them alone and he carried on going. the fbi are looking into this. they're inside terminal three right now, forensically going over the scene of the crime. this is how they describe what the investigation is ahead of them. >> at this point, we have the terminal shut down and we will have it shut down for a while, while we continue the investigation. the forensics teams are in there from both the fbi, as well as lapd. their work is long and methodical and they will take their time on this. >> and the suspect is still in hospital. no indications of just how bad his wounds are. the fbi want to speak to hip as soon as possible. as he's alive, they will know his true motive, if he is found guilty of this at some point. of course right now he's still just the suspect. back here to los angeles airport, 826 flights affected, 19,000 passengers affected not just here in los angeles but around the world because, remember, there were flights coming into los angeles that got turned around. the airport saying it could take two to three days before it's back to normal. just a sen
. >> and it's certainly, in my time since being in this business as an fbi agent and since 2004 on this committee, i always found the best way to determine a foreign leaders' intentions is to somehow either get close to a foreign leader or actually get communications of the foreign leaders, would that be accurate? >> yes, it would. >> and is, say for how many years -- you've been in the intelligence business a very long time. is this something new and different that the intelligence committee might try to target foreign leaders' intentions to dry to determine the best policy for the united states of america? >> it's one of the first things i learned in intelligence school in 1983 that this is the fundmental given in the intelligence business is leadership intentions, no matter what level you're talking about. that can be military leaders as well. >> do you believe that the allies have conducted or at any time any type of espionage activity against the united states of america, our intelligence service, our leaders, or otherwise? >> absolutely. >> are you familiar with a story re
twitter feed. they did post that the fbi is working on that and will provide details as soon as possible. >> are they the closest major medical center. >> it is. we know that there were seven injuries total and six have been taken to six area hospitals. zbrrchls i don'i don't know thes where the victims have been taken. i don't know if they were taken to other level one trauma centers. >> jennifer we are three hours into this swawtion. situation. you have been watching rrt repos in los angeles. what is the mood in the city right now. >> i have to say i'm not at lax i have been covering this from our bureau. i'm inside of the baue bureau hn los angeles. zplrnl i think based on the reps this is a terrifying situation. lax is the third busiest airport in the u.s. when you hear of a shooting at a airport people immediately start to jump immediately to conclusions. is this a terrorist attack? will this be a large scale terrorist attack? it's terrifying emotionally and it's disruptive. you have people like you just spoke to trying to get to reno. nulbasically they are trapped at the airport. t
the questions come. here to break it down is mary ellen. she's a former fbi profiler, a retired law enforcement agent with the police department. thank you for joining us. lou, on a scale of one to ten, how is the response at l.a.x. yesterday? >> exceptional. i think it's a boilerplate response now, don, regardless of where the incident takes place. it involves local agencies, federal agencies, fire, medical, air support, bomb squads. it's effective and thorough. >> what about, you know, barbara starr is reporting there were armed guards there at one point, but weren't there, had taken a break of some sort. what do you make of that? >> i can't confirm that. my experience in traveling through l.a.x. is there are always a type of post just beyond the magna tom ters that you walk through, the devices that screen you for weapons and are manned by law enforcement agency, the los angeles police department or the los angeles airport police. any report that these posts may have been abandoned, i find unusual. i never traveled through once and they were unposted. >> the suspect, quiet, a loner, what are
lawmakers and the administration over a decision to block access to witnesses and fbi transcripts. we have the story. >> the justice and state departments are now citing the year old fbi investigation and criminal prosecution to block access to the benghazi witnesses. in this letter to republican senator lindsey graham, the state department references significant risk and serious concerns about having the survivors submit to congressional interviews. >> you can't hide behind a criminal investigation. that's not a good reason to deny the congress witness statements 48 hours after the attack. >> after the house government oversight committee and its republican chairman darrell issa recently interviewed two state security agents who witnessed the attack against the justice department's wishes, a leading democrat predicted the move would create inconsistencies and complicate a trial. >> it kearns me that was not a higher priority for the chairman to make sure we could bring these people to justice than to carry on this political exercise. >> waiting for a criminal prosecution and an appeal to
. in 1989, harry reid personally banned him. and reid reported a bribe to the fbi and arranged a meeting with the guy in his office. by agreement, the fbi agents burst in to arrest the guy at the point where harry reid asked, is this the money? but although he was taking part in a sting, harry reid was unable to control his temper. the videotape shows him getting up from his chair and saying [ bleep ], you tried to bribe me. and then harry reid, on tape, with the fbi there tried to choke the guy, the guy got eight months in prison, and later married latoya jackson, seriously. we have more with our interview today, including what harry reid thinks about cory booker, who is to be sworn in tomorrow. but when you see harry reid, there is something about the way he talks in person that is different in person than it is on camera. you have to trust me. it makes you remember where he comes from. trust me. we have more ahead. >> that must be music to the ears of frank sinatra who says he may eventually open a hotel casino now in las vegas, now that he once again has a nevada gaming license. the
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